NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1 Obesity Topic Approval

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PROJECT DESCRIPTION

What is the contrast between a doctor who prescribes medicines (NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1) and an extensive staff education program on heart disease risk assessment that includes changing one’s habits for ten weeks (I) in terms of how much the cardiovascular risk variables go down in people who participated in assessing and managing cardiovascular danger?

NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1 Brief Summary

Heart illnesses are the reason of mortality for millions of people worldwide and they have a huge impact on the global health. Alteration of the way you live is one of the most significant factors that can help you to decrease your risk of cardiovascular diseases. In particular, Rippe (2019) stresses that a healthy lifestyle can decrease the number of cardiovascular events. Transformation of your way of life can help you to tame the factors that cause heart disease.

According to the research, staff training programs are very crucial in giving doctors and nurses the knowledge and skills they need to help patients make changes in their lives. The number of people with cardiovascular disease is increasing which in turn leads to the hospital’s finances being strained and a lot o patients getting readmitted (Upadhyay et al. , 2019). A complete care plan that is a part of the staff training can help patients to improve, reduce readmissions and raise the quality of care. The preventive way is great for the patients’ health, society relationships and also for the business.

Primary Objective:

The main aim is to reduce the probability that people will have to go back to the hospital for heart problems.

Secondary Objective:

To make healthcare workers understand more of how to help people deal with their lifestyles.

NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1 Proposed Evidence-based Intervention(s):  

  1. DASH food and how it can be used for heart health is discussed by Challa & Uppaluri, 2018.
  2. Offering people exercise plans that are compatible with their health and needs (Butāne et al. , 2022).
  3. The utilization of the motivated questioning can be a tool for people to make changes in their lifestyle that will last (Lim et al. , 2019).

PROJECT DESIGN AND METHODS

Project Design: Those who look after the patients, for example cardiologists, doctors, nurse practitioners and others.

Model for Improvement: The Plan–Do–Study–Act (PDSA cycle) will be the tool of choice to implement the solutions and make them even better through time. This constant process allows you to keep on learning and improving.

Inclusion Criteria: Anyone who is a caregiver directly such as nurses, doctors and other health care workers.

Exclusion Criteria: people who are not caregivers and do not in fact care for patients, like office staff (NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1).

Estimated Project Length (weeks): The task will be completed in 10 weeks. During the 10 weeks, this also means training, giving interventions, collecting data and analyzing it.

OUTCOME MEASURES AND ANALYSIS

Primary Outcome Measures:

fewer people with cardiovascular conditions will have a higher return on their investment.

Secondary Outcome Measures:

  • Taking care of the staff so that they stick to their training schedule on managing their habits.
  • The patient was pleased with the information and aid they received.
  • A higher quality of living for people (Butсne et al. , 2022).
  • The healthcare facility reduces its financial stress.
  • More days away from the hospital, NURS FPX 9100 Assessment 1.
  • Healthcare workers are better equipped and have more knowledge in handling lifestyles (Chaganti & Lange, 2022).

Data Analysis and Results Reporting:  The readmission costs, staff regulation, patient happiness rankings and the economic data will all be quantitatively analyzed. All results will be published to prove how well the treatments worked as per planned. The levels of data such as period, percentage and average will be used.

References

Carey, R. M., Wright, J. T., Taler, S. J., & Whelton, P. K. (2021). Guideline-driven management of hypertension. Circulation Research, 128(7), 827–846. https://doi.org/10.1161/circresaha.121.318083

Chaganti, B. T., & Lange, R. A. (2022). Treatment of Hypertension among non-cardiac hospitalized patients. Current Cardiology Reports. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11886-022-01699-0

Challa, H. J., & Uppaluri, K. R. (2018). DASH diet (Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension). Nih.gov; StatPearls Publishing. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/books/NBK482514/

Lim, D., Schoo, A., Lawn, S., & Litt, J. (2019). BMC Medical Education, 19(1). https://doi.org/10.1186/s12909-019-1606-y

BMJ Quality & Safety, 28(5), 356–365. https://doi.org/10.1136/bmjqs-2017-007605

Rippe, J. M. (2019. American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine, 13(2), 204–212. https://doi.org/10.1177/1559827618812395

Upadhyay, S., Stephenson, A. L., & Smith, D. G. (2019).  INQUIRY: The Journal of Health Care Organization, Provision, and Financing, 56, 004695801986038. https://doi.org/10.1177/0046958019860386 World Health Organization. (2021, June 11). Cardiovascular diseases (CVDs). www.who.int. https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/cardiovascular-diseases-(cvds)#